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Miami is split roughly into north, south, west, and Downtown areas.

The city's heart is Downtown Miami, which is on the eastern side and includes the neighborhoods of Brickell, Virginia Key, Watson Island, and PortMiami.


Downtown Miami is Florida's largest and most influential central business district, with many major banks, courthouses, financial headquarters, cultural and tourist attractions, schools, parks, and a large residential population. Brickell Avenue has the largest concentration of international banks in the United States. Just northwest of Downtown is the Health District, which is Miami's center for hospitals, research institutes, and biotechnology, with hospitals such as Jackson Memorial Hospital, Bascom Palmer Eye Institute, and the University of Miami's Leonard M. Miller School of Medicine.


The southern side of Miami includes the neighborhoods of Coral Way, The Roads, and Coconut Grove. Coral Way is a historic residential neighborhood built in 1922 between Downtown and Coral Gables and is home to many old homes and tree-lined streets. Coconut Grove, settled in 1825, and annexed into Miami in 1925, is a historic neighborhood with narrow, winding roads and a heavy tree canopy. It is the location of Miami's City Hall at Dinner Key, the former Coconut Grove Playhouse, CocoWalk, and the Coconut Grove Convention Center. It is also home to many nightclubs, bars, restaurants, and bohemian shops, which makes it very popular with local college students. Coconut Grove is known for its many parks and gardens, such as Vizcaya Museum, The Kampong, The Barnacle Historic State Park, and numerous other historic homes and estates.


The western side of Miami includes the neighborhoods of Little Havana, West Flagler, and Flagami. Although at one time a mostly Jewish neighborhood, today western Miami is home to immigrants from mostly Central America and Cuba, while the west central neighborhood of Allapattah is a multicultural community of many ethnicities.


The northern side of Miami includes Midtown, a district with a great mix of diversity ranging from West Indians to Hispanics to European Americans. The Edgewater neighborhood of Midtown is mostly composed of high-rise residential towers and is home to the Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts. Wynwood is an art district with ten galleries in former warehouses and a large outdoor mural project. The wealthier residents of Miami usually live in the Design District and the Upper Eastside, which has many 1920s homes and examples of Miami Modern architecture in the MiMo Historic District. The northern side of Miami also has notable African-American and Caribbean immigrant communities, including Little Haiti, Overtown (home of the Lyric Theater), and Liberty City.

*source wikipedia on Miami

Learn and explore why everyone is coming to Miami. Miami has surpassed all the other cities in the US.

With a population of 442,241 as of the 2020 census, Miami is the second-most populous city in Florida after Jacksonville. It is situated on the coast, making it a popular destination for both tourists and residents who enjoy the beautiful beaches and waterfront attractions. Miami is a diverse and vibrant city that is constantly evolving, offering something new and exciting at every turn.

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​Three Largest Ethnic Groups in Miami
Dade White (Hispanic)1.42M ± 7.75k
Black or African American (Non-Hispanic) 421k ± 2.03k
White (Non-Hispanic) 366k ± 1.35k68.1%

Cuba 1,006,483 ± 24,039 people
Haiti 335,997 ± 14,118 people
Colombia 281,766 ± 12,945 people

Nine Reasons People Are Moving to Miami
Work Opportunities
Climate & Beaches
Tax Benefits
Exceptional Education
Opportunities Outdoor Activities
Investment Opportunities
Multicultural City
Worldwide Known Events
Affordable Living

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